The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06252

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVEN

STAR

WEATHER FORECAST Local thundershowers tonight or Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; this afternoon, 78.
San Rises Tomorrow, 5:37; Sets, 7:29.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 171
ATTACK OH BOSTON
I II EMPLOYES
DERBY'S AIRPLANE
PROSRESSIVES Will
NEBRASKA PRIMARY
RUSSIAN SOVIET'S
OFFERS RENEWED
DE

wildcats

ASKS HS TO
AID EACH OTHER

1

Gainesville Team Tuesday Outplayed
Them and Took the Sec Second
ond Second Game

The Wildcats had another bad day
Tuesday and let their favorite pitcher
feel the pangs of defeat. No one can
believe that it was Whitney's fault
that he did not win his game when
they see the score and cast their eyes
over the long list of errors. It is hard
to believe that a good baseball team
like the Wildcats can make as many
errors in nine little innings as this
team of ours made yesterday. It was
maddening to the fans to sit and see
ball after ball booted or dropped. It
is to be hoped that whoever is carry carrying
ing carrying a jinx in his pocket will leave it
at home for a while and let the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats have a little more prosperous
season. The locals bit the old pill all
over the lot and then were unable to
win the game because they failed to
stop the easy chances that the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville boys slipped to them.
. As in Monday's game there were a
few redeeming features. Villirno
made a wonderful leap in the air when
he caught a wild throw from third.
Collins caught a pretty fly that should
have been listed among the hits and
Valdez stopped a hot one that was
headed down his throat. Harry Wood
and Taylor made the two pretty stops
for Ocala.
Rymer, Liddell and Whitney tied
for high batting honors. Each of the
three went to bat four times and got
two hits. Liddell and Whitney each
made two bases on one of their hits
and Van slapped one square in the
face for two bases. Villirno got two
out of five and one of those was for
two sacks.
Ocala was the first to draw blood
and scored two runs in the second in inning.
ning. inning. Eddie Overstreet led off with
a single to left. Wood sacrificed him
to second. Brooks fanned. Liddell
singled, scoring Overstreet. Liddell
made second when the catcher drop-
. ped the ball. Whitney singled to
right, scoring Liddell. Taylor singled
to right but Whitney did not score
Van flew out to second, retiring the
side.
Gainesville tied the score in the
fifth. Valdez led off with a single
Villirno singled and went to second
when Liddell let the ball roll through
his legs. Jones hit to Leon who er
rored the chance, scoring Valdez and
Villirno. Ljndsey fanned. Chancey
hit a fly to Liddell who errored,
White and Collins retired the side by
goin gout, second to first. s
In the sixth Gainesville again broke
loose and when the-dust had cleared
away she had two more runs to her
credit. Haley led off and went out
short to first. Pfeiffer went in to bat
for Oppenheim and walked. Valdez
went out, pitcher to first, sending
Pfeiffer to second. Villirno doubled
to center, scoring Pfeiffer. Jones hit
to second and was safe when Brooks
dropped, the throw. Lindsey hit to
Brooks who errored, scoring Villirno.
In the ninth with two down Ocala
made a desperate attempt to tie the
score. Liddell doubled to right. Whit
ney followed with a double to center,
scoring Liddell, but Taylor was un unable
able unable to produce the hit that would
have tied the score.
The Box Score
Gainesville AB R H PO A E
Villirno, 1st 5 2 2 13- 0
Jones, If 5
Lindsey, 3rd 5
Chancey, c 5
White, rf 5
Collins, 2nd 5
Haley, ss 3
Oppenheim, cf 1
Valdez, p ........ 4
Pfeiffer, rf 1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
2
6
0
3
0
0
0
2
0
2
0
0
1
2
0
8
0
0
39 4 6 27 13
Ocala
AB R H PO A E
Taylor, ss 5 0 1 1 4
Van, 3rd and p.... 4 0 1 0 2
Leon, 2nd 4 0 0 0 2 3
Rymer, If 4 0 2 2 0
E. Overstreet, c . 3 1 1 10 0
' Wood, rf and If . 3 0 0 1 0
Brooks, 1st .4 0 111 0
Liddell, cf ...4 2 2 2 0 0
Whitney, p and rf 4 0 2 0 1 0
36 3 10 27 9 9
Score by innings: R H E
Gainesville ....000 022 000 I 6 2
Ocala ... ..020 000 001 3 10 9
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Overstreet,
Wood; stolen bases, Rymer; hits off
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Raided in Their Dormitory Last Night
And Several Injured By
Masked Ruffians

Boston, July 19. Seven masked
men heavily armed got past guards at
the Boston & Maine railroad shops,
in Concord, N. H., last night, entered
the dormitory where fifty working
shopmen were sleeping, drove them
outdoors and ordered them to leave
town today, according to railroad of officials.
ficials. officials. There was shooting and hand
to hand fighting in which several
woi'kmen were beaten, one requiring
hospital attention.
STRIKE SANCTIONED
Cincinnati, July 19. A strike of
clerks and station employes of the
Chesapeake & Ohio has been sanction sanction-ad.
ad. sanction-ad. President Fitzgerald, of the Broth Brotherhood
erhood Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, announced
today.
PROSPECT OF PEACE
Chicago, July 19. (By Associated
ress). Railroad strike peace parleys
assumed new and more important pro
portions today, with the possibility of
walk-out of maintenance of way
men virtually removed by action of
the labor board in indicating it would
grant new hearings on the wage ques
tion.
Senator Cumming's announcement
that he would hold hearings on the 1
transportation act to ascertain how
the law may be amended so that the
iving wage principle would be made
clear, was received as decidedly fav favorable
orable favorable to peace both by rail heads and
strike leaders. With the wage ques
tion thus eliminated from the dispute,
certain rules affecting overtime pay
of shopmen and the question of restor restoration
ation restoration of seniority rights of the men
now on strike are left as about the
only issues.
SOUTHWELL SHOT
Wilmington, N. C, July 19. H. J.
Southwell, an Atlantic Coast Line en
gineer, was shot last night by H. E.
Dallas, assistant yardmaster here,
and died in the hospital at 3:55 this
morning. Dallas is in jail charged
with murder. Leroy Fontville, a yard yard-master,
master, yard-master, was arrested today on the
charge of being an accessory before
the fact.
The trouble was precipitated, it is
alleged, when Southwell referred to
Dallas as a "scab." There is no indi
cation of trouble, as a result .of the
shooting.
COLLISION ON THE KATY
Two Killed and Half a Dozen Injured
Near Tulsa
Muskegee, Okla., July 19 Two men
were killed and half a dozen passeng passengers
ers passengers were injured in a head-on collis collision
ion collision between passenge rand freight
trains on the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas railway four miles east of
Tulsa, today. The dead are Engineer
Morris, of the passenger train, and
Brakeman Richardson, of the freight.
Railroad officials received a report
that the freight train crew misread
their orders and were running on the
pnssenger train's time.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, July 17. Miss Martha
Fort left Thursday for Brooksville to
spend several weeks with her cousin,
Miss Annie Laurie Roush. She will
visit Bayport while there.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White left
Thursday for Tampa and other points
in South Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wood and
baby returned home last week after
spending -several weeks in Alabama
with relatives.
Mrs. J. E. Roush and son Malcolm,
of Brooksville, returned home Thurs
day after several weeks spent here
with relatives.
Mr. Albert Fort and son. Sidnev
were callers in Ocala Saturday.
Miss Mamie Cochran returned home
Sunday from Douglas, Ga., where she
took a business course.
Mr. Busbee Cochran spent a few
days here last week with his mother,
Mrs. L. A. Griggs.
The funeral of Mrs. Belle JaRoche
Thompson, daughter of Jas. S. La-
Roche, will take place at Mount Zion
A. M. E. church Thursday, July 20th,
at 3 o'clock p. m.

American Federation of Labor Also
Urges Strikers to Obey
Law and Order

Washington, July 19. An appeal
was issued today by the executive
council of the American Federation of
Labor "to all workers everywhere to
support the railroad workers in their
efforts to secure a just settlement of
the railroad shop trades dispute."
Organized labor is asked specifical specifically
ly specifically in the appeal to refrain from doing
any work formerly done by men now
on strike, while workers on strike are
urged to conduct themselves in a law law-abiding
abiding law-abiding manner.
SLENDER REDUCTION IN
THE PRICE OF GAS
Chicago, July 19. A two cent re reduction
duction reduction in the price of gasoline was
announced today by the Standard Oil
Company of Indiana, effective immed immediately
iately immediately in eleven central western states.
The new price of gasoline to the con consumer
sumer consumer will be 33 cents a gallon.
OXFORD
Oxford, July 18. The Ladie's Club
and the (Gentlemen's) Chamber of
Commerce of Oxford locked arms (not
horns) last Friday night, and pulled
off one of the biggest social affairs
in the form of a chicken pillau and
ice-cream banquet that has ever
struck this place. The main feature
of the ocation was for the purpose of
introducing to the people of Oxford,
our County Secretary of the Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce, Col. Clarence E.
Wood. Col. Wood was here of course
to help enjoy the feast of the eve evening,
ning, evening, who was the leading speaker of
the occation presided by Mr. Harry P.
Leonard, who performed his part
equal, we might say without fear of
contradiction, to that of a cabinet of officer.
ficer. officer. Hon. H. D. Hunt, chairman of the
County Commissioners from Bush-
nell, Judge McCollum and Tax As Assessor
sessor Assessor John Wilkerson also from
Bushnell, Commissioner W. D. Jarrell
of Wildwood, accompanied by Mr. G.
D. Bridges, E. S. Vining and Mayor
C. L. Carter and the greater "part
of their wives" to hear the oratory of
their husbands, who were, besides
Col. Wood, C, L. Carter, H. D. Hunt,
Judge McCollum and Mayor Vander-
hoeak of Oxford.
With the exception of Col. Wood,
who held the audience almost spell-H
bound for nearly an hour, the speeches
were short and to the point; even
then, it was a late hour before every
one could be served with the above
mentioned menu at so much per, but
they all parted with the compliments
on their countenance if not by word
of mouth of having enjoyed a pleasant

meeting together, and it is needlesstville ebruary 13th.

to state that the Woman's Club came
out ahead of the game to the goof of
nearly $50 for town improvements, t
Now listen to a thing almost mir
aculous. Some time ago it was a
day's journey or more than thirty
miles to Webster, and nearly a day's
journay and more '.than twenty miles
to Bushnell from Oxford. Now then,
these places that has been so far
away has been moved so close to
gether that we can visit either place
in a little better an hour of time with
out the fear of being arrested for the
cruelty to animals; and Coleman and
Wildwood is just right at our town
limits, formly being five and ten
miles away respectfuly.
We can remember when it required
four days to make a round trip to our
market 30 miles away, but we can
now go and sup with friends and rela relative
tive relative that distance return and dream
under our own roof and never miss a
shoose. This mirical has not been
performed in such a short time, but
we have just realized the truth of it,
The automobile was the fore-runner
of it, and thirty miles of good roads
among the best in the state is what
worked this wonder and put us so
close to our neighbors.
On account of a little bad road be
tween Summerfield and Belleview, j
Ocala is not quite so close as it use
to "was." We hope to get closer
sometime.
Now Shady, we are preparing for
the biggest barbecue of the year at
Oxfor don Thursday Aug. third, and
' if vou will come and spend the dav.
we will buy you a pretty red balloon
and some ice-cream, and such.

Secretary of the American Navy Was
Taking a Flight Over the
Wall of China

Pekine-. China. July 19. (By the
Associated Press). Secretary Denby I
of the American navy, narrowly escap-
ed death here this afternoon in an air- I
plane accident. He was flying at 4000
feet altitude over the Great Wall of
China when the engine of the plane
broke down. The machine was de demolished
molished demolished in landing, but Secretary
Denby was iminjured.
MAKING A STRIP MAP
. f
Officials of the Southeastern Depart Department
ment Department of the A. A. A. Are
In the City
Mr. K. V. Goodson, chief engineer,
and Mr. R. B. Hay, director of pub publicity,
licity, publicity, of thtl southeastern department
of the American, Automobile Associa Association,
tion, Association, with headquartrs at Montgom
ery, Ala., reached Ocala last night on
a trip thru Florida making a strip
map from-Lake City to St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Mr. Goodson and Mr. Hay were
in conference today with Mr. L. T. Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, manager of the Marion County
Motor Club.
Mr. Goodson and Mr. Hay have just
completed a strip map from Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery to Lake City, by way of
Thomasville and Tallahassee. They
are now making a strip map of sec sections
tions sections of state roads Nos. 2, 106 and
123 to and from Lake City, Tampa and
St. Petersbug, by way of Gainesville,
Ocala and Leesburg, Groveland and
Lakeland. They then expect to make
strip maps from St. Petersburg to
Ocala either "up the west coast or by
way of Orlando.
Strip maps of both of these routes
will be made but for the present only
one of the two will be made." After
completing the maps south of Ocala,
a strip map will be made of the na-
. tional highway from Lake City to At
lanta by way of Valdosta and another
from Lake City to Columbus, Ga.
OLD H. C. OF L. IS GOING UP
Washington, July 19. There was a
further increase in the general level
of wholesale prices, for June, accord
ing to ;ne department of labor. The
increase measures one and one-third
per cent which compares with the in increase
crease increase of three and one-half per cent
from April to May.
A POSTAL CONVENTION
FOR EVERY STATE
Washington, July 19. Dates for
postal conference conventions to be
held in every state during the coaling
year were announced by Postmaster
General Work today. The Florida
convention will be held in Jackson-
TURNER FARM
Turner Farm, July 18. Mrs. John
Heirs of Tiger Bay, is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Cheshire.
Mr. Luther Waldron and sisters,
Misses Mabel and Josephine Waldron
and Mrs. France were combining busi business
ness business with pleasure in Ocala Thursday.
Mrs. S. S. Smith visited her par parents
ents parents near Bay last Sunday.
Mrs. J. T. Hall and Mrs. Leo Che-
shire were pleasant callers at the
home of Mrs. L. V. Matchett Tuesday
evening.
Messrs. Raleigh Waldron. Paul
Simmons, Orval River were pleasant
visitors at Sunday school Sunday eve
ning.
Mr. J. T. Hall made a business trip
to Lochloosa Saturday morning.
Mrs. W. M. Harper is on the sick
list this week.
Dr. Strickland and Mr. Shortridge
of Citra were in our midst Monday.
Mr. Mathew Harper and son, Mr.
Olaf Harper, made a business trip to
i Citra Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Matchett visited
Mrs. Matchett's parents at Orange
Springs Sunday.
Rev. Hardester filled his regular
appointment here Sunday.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
I Friday evenings of each month at 8
; o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al-
, ways welcome.
j P. W. Whiteside, C C
j Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Democrats Renominate Senator Hitch Hitchcock
cock Hitchcock and Republicans Choose
R. B. Howell

Omaha, July 19. (By Associated
Press). Senator Hitchcock and R. B.
Howell, republican national commit
teeman, were nominated in yesterday's
primary as democratic and republican
(candidates for the United States Sen
ate.
HOWELL AGAINST SUBSIDY
The apparent victory of Howell in indicated
dicated indicated a sweep for republican pro progressives.
gressives. progressives. Howell is opposed to the
proposed ship subsidy bill sponsored
by President Harding and declared he
favored a government merchant the
marine and the farm bloc in Congress.
Howell's Spponent in the primary,
Albert Jefferies, called attention in his
campaign to the praise given him by
Representative Mondell, republican
floor leader, and declared he had been
a true, consistent and r earnest work
er m the reDubhcan nsrfru-.
FLETCHER DENOUNCED
THE SHIP SUBSIDY
Washington, July 19 Senator Dun
can U. Fletcher of Florida, took the
floor in the Senate yesterday after-
non and threw the advocates of the
ship subsidy bill into a turmoil by
making a speech teming the bill as an
unreasonable and undefensible raid
on the treasury."
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lindsey, whose
wedding took place in Indianapolis,
Ind., Friday evening, arrived in Ocala
yesterday afternoon Mr. Lindsay is
a brother of Mrs. M. F. Johnson of
this city and during this spring spent
several weeks in town assisting Mr.
Johnson shipipng tomatoes. Mr. and
Mrs. Lindsay have rented one of the
Bell apartments in Lynwood Park
where they will immediately go to
housekeeping. It is with pleasure that
Ocala welcomes this couple as resi residents.
dents. residents. The Orlando Reporter-Star says
that Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McCollum of
Gainesville, will be guests next week
of Mrs. J. R. O'Neil. Mrs. McCollum
succeeds Mrs. O'Neil in the office of
Florida director of the General Feder Federation
ation Federation of Women's Clubs, having been
elected at the recent biennial meeting
at Chautauqua, N. Y.
At the meeting of the K. of P. Mon Monday
day Monday evening, Mr. O. V. Edwards was
given the full honors of knighthood.
Mr. E. O. Johnson and Miss Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Newman, both of this city, were
united in marriage by Judge Futch in
his office Monday.
Owing to a slight disarrangement of
our linotype macnme, causing a
hour's delay this afternoon, over a
column of our local news had to be
held over.
Major Bloxham Ward, U. S. Army,
stationed at Fort Benning, Ga-, is a
guest at the Harrington.
E. K. Nelson Jr. of Tampa was a
guest of the Harrington yesterday.
Mr. A. Christensen has returned
from a business visit to New York and
other, eastern cities. Mr. Christensen
says that the effects of the strike are
hardly perceptible up north.
Mrs. L. F. Lyles and son Hugh, of
Wetumpka, Ala., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. A. R. Sandlin at their home near
Leesburg. Mrs. Lyles is Mrs. Sand Sand-lin's
lin's Sand-lin's sister. Mr. and Mrs. Sandlin
brought their guests up today to see
Ocala and Silver Springs.
CUT OUT

TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:

All Light and Water
paid up their accounts by

off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.

! :
H. C.

Delegates to The Hague Come For For-'ward
'ward For-'ward with a Rearranged
Line of Dope

The Hague, July 19. (By Associat
ed Press ) i New proposals in connec connection
tion connection with compensation for confiscat confiscated
ed confiscated property and payment of the Rus
sian debt were advanced by the Rus Russian
sian Russian delegation at a meeting today
with the entire non-Russian commis commission
sion commission of the conference on Russian af affairs
fairs affairs here. The Russians suggested
an arrangement by wnicn Kussut
would undertake to negotiate directly
with foreigners for payment of com-
pensationTor confiscated property and
with the bold holders for settlement of
the Russian debt.
CROWDING THE IRISH
INSURGENTS CLOSELY
Dublin, July 19. (By Associated
Press). News was received here to today
day today confirming earlier reports of the
heavy fighting in Limerick over the
week-end, national army troops suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding in isolating irregulars in the
Strand barracks and King John Cas Castle.
tle. Castle. Surrender of the insurgents is
believed imminent.
MACK HAD NOT-
AN ARMY PISTOL
Orlando, July 19. Postol Inspector
Butterfield said today the pistol Mack
used to kill Ivey and Rinehart with
was not a government weanon nnd
since Mack was not on duty at the itme
the federal authorities will take no
hand for the present. Collins is in
Jacksonville. Mack is still at liberty.
IRVINE
Irvine, July 17. The Irvine Crate
& Basket Company held its annual
meeting here Tuesday.
Miss Mamie Fant has been very
sick but we are glad to say she is im
proving.
Mr. Arch Fant of Fantville is
spending awhile with Dr. Davis and
family.
Mrs. E. R. Mills of Winter Garden,
is the guest of Mrs. L. K. Edwards
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Potts of Fel
lowship, spent Thursday with Dr.
and Mrs. Davis.
Mr. Robert Chitty and family have
been very sick, but we are glad to sayf
they are better.
Mrs. L. K. Edwards, Miss Rubye
Edwards and Mrs. E. R. Mills of
Winter Garden, visited Ocala Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Messrs. Hays and Tom Gross spent
Friday over at Orange Lake fishing.
Mr. S. W. Thompson leaves Satur-
day for Chfefland, where he has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position.
Messrs. J. K. Harrison and Claude
Harrison of Flemington were Satur Saturday
day Saturday visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith of Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne called on Miss Mamie Fant
Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. C. E. Mclver returned home
Saturday, after spending awhile down
south.
, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Alderman left
Sunday for. a two weeks' visit with
relatives in Georgia.
Mrs. L. K. Edwards, Mrs. Sue Mc Mclver
lver Mclver and Misses Rubye Edwards,
Mamie Fant and Marguerite Edwards
of Ocala and Mr. E. R. Mills of Win Winter
ter Winter Garden, leave Tuesday for a two
weeks camping trip to Magnesia
Springs.
y
A SENSIBLE RULING
Jacksonville, July 19- The city
commission today authoribed mem members
bers members of the police department to dis dispense
pense dispense with coats and wear straw hats
while on duty during the summer.
NOTICE
:i:
ft:
hi
hi
hi
hi
m
hi
consumers who have not
the 20th inst will be cut
SISTRUNK, City Clerk :

V

o



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
- j
fk!labed Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
H. J. Batterer, Prealdeat
1L D. Learea;d, VIe-PreIdeat
P. V. Leaveasaod, Seeretary-TreaaMer
J. II. Deajamla, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla... postotflc as
eond-class matter.
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dispatches herein are also reserved.
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THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA
XIII.
In the big statehouse at Washing Washington
ton Washington is, a corridor called the National
Statuary Hall. In it each state is en entitled
titled entitled to place the statues of two of
' its most distinguished deceased citi citizens.
zens. citizens. It is assumed that each state
will select its two men distinguished
in the superlative degree. Some of
them have and some of them haven't.
Florida chose Dr. John W. Gorrie, in inventor
ventor inventor of artificial ice, and E. Kirby
Smith, who had been a general, first
in the United States and later in the
Confederate army. The selection of
Gorrie was good. He was one of the
men who have conf ered great benefits
on the human race. But Smith was
decidedly an inferior selection. He
was a good man and a good soldier,
but nothing extra as either.
The man whose statue should hold
Florida's second place in National
Statuary Hall was Napoleon B. Brow Broward,
ard, Broward, the discoverer of the Everglades.
People knew the Everglades were
there centuries before Broward was
born, but he discovered them, so far
as their worth is concerned, and start
ed the work that is fast making them
one of the garden spots of the world.
Broward had the courage of a soldier,
t con'structiveness of a statesman and
the vision of a prophet. Broward was
one ol; two or three of Florida's great-
' est men.
nowever, it isn i so Dau, ior iue
statues in the hall are dead, while in
Florida Broward has a living, lasting
monument to his name Broward
county, the gateway to the 'Glades, of
which Fort Lauderdale is the capital.
If I am run out of Ocala before I
die I am going to Fort Lauderdale. I
t have asked some of the best folk there
and they say it will be perfectly all
right.
Somehow, Fort Lauderdale seemed
nearer home than anywhere else on
! our East Coast journey. Of course,
that was owing in a large part to the
kindness of our immediate hosts.
Even with that discount, I believe
the town would have had the edge on
other places.
Fort Lauderdale was established
during the Seminole war, and was
named after an officer in the regular
army. After that war, it dwindled,
till for many years it consisted of the
homes of only a few settlers. Then
Flagler touched it with the iron wand
of his railroad and it began to grow.
It is now about half the size of Ocala
and will pass our town before the
next census if we don't look out.
It is advantageously situated on
both sides of the New river, which is
also part of the East Coast canal. The
river and another canal connect it
with Lake Okeechobee, Florida's in inland
land inland sea, and this and another canal
pass thru some of the richest sections
of the 'Glades. The river empties into
the sea; there is water enough to float
good-sized vessels and in time Fort
Lauderdale will have docks lined with
ships from the seven seas.
The business center of the town is
about two miles from that four
hundred-mile long shore line I've been
telling you about, and when ships and
yachts, in years to come, steam and
sail along that apparently endless
city, they will know when they come
to Fort Lauderdale's share. A good
,- deal of intervening land is high, and
is already cut into building lots, most
of which I expect to see covered with
handsome dwellings if I go back there
.in 1932. And close to the shore, on
the river banks, they are building
, land. They clear off the mangrove
, scrub and fill in the marsh with firm
. dirt and rock. In one place, fine resi residences
dences residences are standing where mangroves,

their roots deep in saltwater, flourish-

ed a few months ago.
Fort Lauderdale is building with an
eye to the future. Some day it hopes
to be the capital of the new state of
South Florida, and if the state splits
(which God forbid), 111 not oppose :
Fort Lauderdale having the state- i
house. Its business blocks and resi residences
dences residences are built on uptodate plans. Its
streets are wide and well-paved. There
are more miles of pavement in that
little town than there is in all Mar Marion
ion Marion county. It is better equipped
with schoolhouses than Ocala. Its peo people
ple people are taxing themselves for im
provements, and seem to like it.
It has a fine seashore suburb and
an excellent bathing beach, where
people can go in swimming every day
in the year.
There are many Ocala and Marion
county people aiding in the building
of. Fort Lauderdale. Alfred Beck has
a drugstore the equal of any in the
state except in a few of the largest
cities. With him is Ivan Lanier, one
of our Ocala made prescriptionists. W.
V. Wheeler and Chas. F. Flippen man manage
age manage a well-stocked and busy hardware
store. These young men have Marion
county wives and good homes. I saw
for a few minutes Ben Todd, raised
in Ocala. He was in town from, his
farm out in the 'Glades and had Ben
Jr. with him, and both Bens looked
like they lived in a good home and
had three squares a day.
The dean of- Marion men in Fort
Lauderdale is Geo. G. Mathews, editor
of the Sentinel. George lived in Mrr Mrr-ion
ion Mrr-ion county many years, represented it
in the legislature, and was, I think,
justice of the peace for the Ocala dis district
trict district for coupla years. George is edi editor
tor editor of the Fort Lauderdale Sentinel,
is a hustler for his town, and is very
outspoken on public affairs. There is
nothing monotonous about his paper.
George claims to be a radical. Really
he is a reactionary. He wants the
women to wear long skirts again, and
denounces the boys for kissing the
girls. But I wouldn't insure a pretty
ankle aeainst being' looked at if it
walked near George.
Rev. T. J. Plunkett, the good Cath Catholic
olic Catholic priest, who made so many friends
in Ocala while building a new church
here, is doing a similar work at Fort
Lauderdale. He is also doing Marion
county a favor. He insisted on hav
ing Marion county limestone in the
structure of his church. The stone
shows up beautifully, and he is not
slow to tell people where it came from.
A very broad-minded, well-informed
man is Father Plunkett, and one also
whose soul abounds with cheerfulness
and charity. It was a pleasure to meet
him. 1
There were other Marion countyites
in Fort Lauderdale, all of whom I
should have hunted up had I had time.
Also I hear thafr pretty city is now
the home of old-time Volusia county
friends notably, P. N. Bryan, uncle
of ex-Senator Bryan, and my landlord
when I lived in New Smyrna. A very
good man is Phil Bryan he and his
are all good, and among my best,
friends. Also, Fred Barrett, agent
and operator at New Smyrna of the
Blue Springs, Orange City & Atlantic
railroad thirty-five years ago. It's
hard to tell whether the girls or boys
liked Fred the best the girls took
him along in the day time to pick per persimmons,
simmons, persimmons, grapes and other fruit, and
the boys took him at night to pull
down the chickens when they wanted
to make a purlo. Barrett was a
mighty clever boy. Mrs. Dupont, a
daughter of my old-time friend, F. A.
Mann, editor of the Halifax Journal,
who I knew when she was a little girl,
was up north, but I saw her pretty
home by the river. I can remember
that she was an artist by nature and
rejoiced in air things beautiful.
Mrs. Beck took our party in her
car and showed us Fort Lauderdale as
she had Miami. What I have written
is only an index of what we saw.
One thing we viewed under her
guidance was the Seminole Indian
camp near the town. These people
have been described so often by better
authors that I won't try them over on
my typewriter. But their camp was a
very interesting sight to us; particu
larly to my young folks, who had
never seen any of them before. It
was ten o'clock in the morning when
we visited them; the women were busy
at work, the children were fcusy at
play, and the braves were wrapped up
in quilts on the platforms that served
them as floors and beds under the ar arbors
bors arbors that served them for houses. The
men were understood to be asleep, but j
several times I caught the glint of
their eyes; and 111 bet we didn't make
a move tney did not see. i don't blame
. ....
them, however, for watching white
people. Most of the children looked
bright and smart. I understand they
...
go to the public schools, and 1 11 bet
the Seminoles of Florida do a sudden
fadeout sometime in the next half a
century.
tWe made a short but pleasant visit
to the office of the Fort Lauderdale
Herald, which is one of the best edited
and most newsy weekly papers in
Florida. Editor Sherwin was in. and
his appearance sustained the opinion

'I had formed of him from his interest

ing and scholarly writing.
I know the Star's readers are tired ;
of this stuff, but I'm tireder. I'm go- j
ing to bring myself heme in two more
chapters, and I'm not
again for a 'coon's age.
going away
jhb.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 19, 1902)
Miss Mary Reardon is visiting
friends in Gainesville for a few days.
Rev. N. B. Plummer and B. R.
Stripling of Anthony are in town to today.
day. today. Leaby Landers in Gainesville yes yesterday
terday yesterday won the sack race and the
prize of ?1.00.
Mrs. Robert Taylor will go to the
mountains of North Carolina shortly
for the summer.
Mrs. M. L. Payne came in today
with her husband, Executive Com Committeeman
mitteeman Committeeman Payne from Fairfield.
Mrs. W. T. Cole, son and daughter
left today for Florence, S. C, to spend
the next two months.
J. P. Beal of Palatka was in town
today working up a merchant's ex excursion
cursion excursion to that city over the A. C. L.
E. A. Polly of Belleview was in
town today.
Geo. F. Williams and wife and chil children
dren children and Mrs. Williams' sisters,
Misses Ula and Bertie Durrance,
went to the lake this afternoon to
spend a month.
Miss Emily Tatum went to Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg today to visit friends.
Walter Ray of Elliston was in the
city today.
,
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 19, 1912)
Miss Marguerite Martinot arrived
yesterday from Asheville with the
remains of her brother, Victor. She
was accompanied by Mrs. Joseph
Malette.
Mr. F. W. Cook, one of Ocala's en enterprising
terprising enterprising traveling men, is just up
from a spell of sickness.
Marshal Carter raked in a colored
chauffeur who was speeding his boss'
err and the recorder relieved him of
$5 this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Lapman, after
a pleasant visit to their Marion coun county
ty county friends, left yesterday for their
home near Miami.
During Miss Rhody's vacation her
position at the Munroe & Chambliss
Bank will be filled by Miss Brumby.
Messrs. H. M. Hampton and E. E.
Robinson will go to Orlando this eve evening
ning evening on important legal business.
WEAK? MJH-DQWN
Cctr.Iha lacY ot So She Coult)
Drng. "Carani juuilt Lie
Ur," She Declares.
Ki'rnrn?vHl3, N. C. In an interest interest-rr,
rr, interest-rr, statement n yarding Car'Jui, the
'oman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley Mabe, ol
r...ar here-, recently' said: "I have
l. iO.-a Cardui for years, Z:t never
k::3v.- its v.orth vvitii a year or so r.go.
I tv'is m a weakened, run-down con con-d.aou.
d.aou. con-d.aou. I :;ecai:ie dreggy didn't eat or
tl-en to do i.ny god; couldn't do any any-tliirur
tliirur any-tliirur v it Lout a in.at effort I tried
ei:h c-;t remedies nd medicines, yet
I continued to drag.
"1 t" cidad to give Cardui a trial
nnd faunJ it was just what 1 realiy
t- :ded. Tt raa.de nr: fc.el much stress
er p on after I b.; n :o use it. I le le-p
p le-p i f Ll r.or?, a::i the ne-vr.:s
wak fueling began to leave. Soou 1
v.-as sleeping eood.
"Car.uui b'jilt me up as no other
toTiic ever did.
used Cardui with one daughtsi
whs was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the tiTue. It nronht her right out,
and soon she wni as well as r. elrl
couJd 'be. "We tiiiui there is noinitf
Uke Cardui."
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and nri-dovn from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. You may find
it just what you really need. For
rt-.re then 10 years It hu3 bean us ad ty
-la'.ruZMi-'s and thousands, anil tr.unc
Just as Mrs. 3tfabe ascribes.
At your druggist 'p. NC-14?
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT
AUTOMOBILE
3
? mA
; r i T r-nl n JP f
! h V IwlCl 15 IX V-U.
! j .TT.TT,r-. T rMr.i-.-,mr.o
' H f UiNHKAL, uilxiLj 1 UKo
!
( g
! H
j jf
U
H
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
Residence Phcne 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
u
tl
S

Better, Heavier, Longer Wearing

30 x3-IOfi9 Nolx added
onSaleJVotv

fOSCO set the
tor 30 x
originated
lastFalL
USCO

BU'ftWi tor 30 x 32 tires when it iK&tfev

mark with a new and greater USCO an
USCO improved in many important ways.
For instance, a thicker tread with a
surer hold on the road thicker side walls,,

adding strength and life to the tire.
And the price is $10.90 with the
tax absorbed by the manufacturer.

Men have always
USCO for the biz
money worth on the
They always get a
tire money's worth
they expect.
Copyright
19Z2
U.S.TirCo.
Where You
Can Buy
U. S. Tires:
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
AUTO
REPAIR
SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of- service in our
shop.
WE SELL
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 r mile .guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile, guarantee.
STANDARD PRICES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
Special Invitation to
call and
Look Them Over
Up to the minute line of sum summer
mer summer and all year round fabrics
such as Mohairs, Palm Beaches,
Crashes, Worsteds, Serges.
Office Hours: Every morning
from eight to' nine; Wednesday
and Friday afternoons; Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays all day up to nine o'clock at
night.
J. A. CHANDLER
120 S. Main street, Upstairs,
Room 1, Chase BIdg.
The salvation of the Florida farmer
this? season is cotton. Don't let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark-
son Hardware Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12

f

tt mm

high value mark
3l2 tires when it
the $10.90 price
today betters that
looked to
zest tire
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bigger
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mm -mt ::
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U n it e d States Tires
United States Rubber Company

v -y

Mack Taylor, Ocala. W. W. Yongue, Oklawaha Nelson & Co, Belleview
Arlo Box Company, Oak J. C. Turnipsede, Mcintosh Ramey & Co, Citra.
Kumbak Service Station, Ocala Pasteur & Johnson, Anthony.
Weirsdale Garage, Weirsdale Florida Tire Co., Dnnnellon
Tucker & Simmons, OcakuDunnellon Supply Co., Dunnellon

ARE YOU PARTICULAR

FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT
Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?
Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

CALL PHONErUMBER'JTVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
llllllllllllllllllilllllilllllilllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

PICTURE I RAM ING
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pro pro-pared
pared pro-pared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wed ;
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
BETTER let Ditto figure, with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf

GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
ARE YOU HARD j
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
right.
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Buick 7-passenger, Al condition,
Marmon 7-passenger, running condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
' On hand at 'all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short notice.
Plume S62. 7-tf J. G. JONES.



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1922

Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of th'ii
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
7 PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Bottling Works

Phone 57 Night Phone 403
WILLIAMS GARAGE
-
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St. just off Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
. PHONE 252
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Ha.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
The One Great
Mosquito Remedy
Sweet Dreams
Sweet Dreams is called a great mo mo-,
, mo-, squito remedy because it does a great
service to a great degree of satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. Al lover the world it works contin contin-.
. contin-. ously and tirelessly every night. For
,l the sick, the well, the old, the young,
iiic wean ui me blj. uug, owetit. urvaiiis
works with untiring effort.
For the rich or poor, Sweet Dreams
works just the same. No favoritism
is displayed at any time or place.
Can't you allow Sweet Dreams to
become your mosquito remedy?
It keeps mosquitoes off to a great
degree of satisfaction.
Sold everywhere only 35c or 3 bot bottles
tles bottles for $1.00.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANL BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
RENEWED TESTIMONY
No one in Ocala who suffers back backache,
ache, backache, headache, or distressing urinary
ills can afford to ignore this Ocala
man's twice-told story. It is confirm confirmed
ed confirmed testimony that no Ocala resident
can doubt.
. V. Mrasek, Prop, tin shop, 210 Os Osceola
ceola Osceola St., Ocala, says: "When I was
living in Memphis, Tenn., a number
of years ago I suffered with weak kid kid-(
( kid-( neys and backache. My kidneys acted
too often and the secretions apepared
abnormal. My back grew more pain painful
ful painful every day and I could hardly do
any lifting or stooping. I felt weak
and depressed until someone advised
me to try Doan's Kidney Pills. I used
Doan's and in a few days I was help helped.
ed. helped. They soon cured me of the trou trouble
ble trouble and I haven't had any recurrence
of it since." (Statement given April
16, 1918).
NEARLY FOUR YEARS LATER,
or on March 17, 1922, Mr. Mrasek
added: "The cure that I mentioned in
my former statement has been per permanent.
manent. permanent. I have enjoyed fine health
and have been able to work every day.
I owe it all to Doan's."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs.. Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

. r
T7
Dale,
Pioneer
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bjR.H. Livingstone
Copyright bj Cbarles fecribner's Sob
CHAPTER VII
Led by Dave, sometimes by the boy,
the four followed the course of rivers,
upward, always except when they de descended
scended descended gome mountain which they
had to cross, and then it was soon up upward
ward upward again. The two Virginia lads
found themselves, much to their cha chagrin,
grin, chagrin, as helpless as children, but they
were apt pupils and soon learned to
make a fire with flint and even with
dry sticks of wood.
Three days' journeying brought
them to the broad, beautiful Holston
river, passing over the pine-crested,
white-rocked summit of Clinch moun mountain,
tain, mountain, and came to the last outlying fort
of the western frontier. Next day they
started on the long, long wilderness
trail toward the Cumberland range.
On the third day therefrom the gray
wall of the Cumberland that ran with
frowning inaccessibility on their right
gathered its flanks into steep gray
cliffs And dipped suddenly into Cum Cumberland
berland Cumberland gap. Up this they climbed.
On the sufrmalt they went into camp,
find next morning Dave swept a long
arm toward the wild expanse to the
west.
"Four more days," he cried, "and
we'll be there!"
The two boys looked with awe onJ
tne limitless stretch of wooded wilds.
It was still Virginia, to be sure, but
they felt that once they started down
they would be leaving their own be beloved
loved beloved state for a strange land of un unknown
known unknown beasts and red men who people
hat "dark and bloody ground."
Before sunrise next morning they
were dropping down the steep and
rooky trail., That night they slept
amid the rocky foot-hills of the range,
and next 'morning looked upon a vast
wilderness stretch of woods that un undulated
dulated undulated to the gentle slopes of the
hills, and that night they were on the
edge of the blue-grass land.
Toward sunset Dave, through a
sixth sense, had the uneasy feeling
that he was not only being followed
but watched from the cliffs alongside,
and he observed that Erskine too had
more than once turned in his saddle
or lifted his eyes searehingly to the
shaggy flanks of the hills. Neither
spoke to the other, but that night
when the hoof of an owl raised Dave
from hisblanket, Erskine too was up upright
right upright with his rifle in his hand. For
half an hour they waited, and lay
down again, only to be awakened
again by the snort of a horse, when
both sprang to their feet and crawled
out toward the sound. But the heavy
silence lay unbroken and they brought
the horses closer to the fire.
"Now I know it was Indians," said
Dave; "that hoss oy mine can smell
one further'n a rattlesnake." The boy
nodded and they took turns on watch
while the two boys slept on till day daylight.
light. daylight. The trail was broad enough
next morning for them to ride two
abreast Dave an8 Erskine in advance.
They had scarcely gone a hundred
They Had Scarcely Gone a Hundred
Yards When an Indian Stepped Into
the Path Twenty Yards Ahead.
yards when an Indian stepped into the
path twenty yards ahead. Instinctive
ly Dave threw his rifle up. but Erskine
caught his arm. The Indian, had lifted
his hand palm upward. "Shawnee!"
said the lad. as two more appeared
from the bushes. The eyes of the two
tidewater boys grew large, and both
clinched their guns convulsively. The
Indian spokesman paid no heed except
to Erskine and only from the lad's
face. in. which surprise was succeeded

bv sorrow and then deeD thonchtfnl-

ness, coma tney guess what the gut guttural
tural guttural speech meant, until r Erskine
turned to them.
They were not on the war path
against the whites, he explained. His
foster-father Kahtoo, the big chief,
the king was very ill, and his mes message,
sage, message, brought by them, was that Ers Erskine
kine Erskine should come back to the tribe and
become chief, as the chiefs only
daughter was dead and his only son
had been killed by the palefaces. They
knew that In the fight at the fort
Erskine had killed a Shawnee, his tor tormentor,
mentor, tormentor, for they knew the arrow,
which Erskine had not had time to.
withdraw. The dead Shawnee's
brother Crooked Lightning was with
them. He It was who had recognized
the boy the day before, and they had
kept him from killing Erskine from
the bushes. At that moment a gigan gigantic
tic gigantic savage stepped from the brush.
The boy's frame quivered, straight straightened,
ened, straightened, grew rigid, but he met the ma malevolent
levolent malevolent glare turned on him with
emotionless face and himself quietly
began to speak while Harry and Hugh
and even Dave watched him en enthralled;
thralled; enthralled; for the lad was Indian now
and the old chiefs mantle was about
his shoulders. He sat his horse like a
king and spoke as a king. He thanked
them for holding back Crooked Light Lightning's
ning's Lightning's evil hand, but contemptuously
he spat toward the huge savage he
was not to die by that hand. He was
a paleface and the Indians had slain
his white mother. He had forgiven
that, for he loved the old chief and
his foster mother and brother and sis sister,
ter, sister, and the tribe had always been
kind to him. Then they had killedMs
white father and. he had gone to Visit
his kindred by the big waters, and now
he loved them. He had fled from the
Shawnees because of the cruelty of
Crooked Lightning's brother, whom he
had slain. But If the Indians were
falling into evil ways and following
evil counsels, his heart was sad.
"I will come when the leaves fall,
he concluded, "but Crooked Lightning
must pitch his lodge In the wilderness
until he can show that his heart Is
good." And then with an Imperious
gesture he waved his hand toward the
west :
"Now go I"
It was hard even for Dave to realize
that the lad, to all purposes, was actu actually
ally actually then the chief of a powerful tribe,
and even he was a little awed by the
Instant obedience of the savages, who,
without a word, melted into the bushes
and disappeared. Dave recovered him himself
self himself with a little chuckle only when

without a word Erskine clucked Tire Tire-fly
fly Tire-fly forward, quite unonsciously taking
the lead. Nearing sunset, from a
little hill Dave pointed to a thin blue
wisp of smoke rising far ahead from
the green expanse.
"There It is, boys I" he cried. All
the horses were tired except Firefly
and with a whoop Erskine darted for forward
ward forward and disappeared. They followed
as fast as they could and they heard
the report of the boy's rifle and the
series of war-whoops with which he
was heralding his approach. Nobody
in the fort was fearful, for plainly it
was no .unfriendly coming. All were
gathered at the big gate and there
were many yells and cries of welcome
and wonder when the boy swept into
the clearing on a run, brandishing his
rifle above his head, and pulled his
fiery black horse up In front of them.
"Whar'd you steal that hoss?" shout shouted
ed shouted Bud.
"Look at them clothes!" cried Jack
Sanders. And the women Mother
Sanders, Mother Noe and Lydla and
Honor and Polly Conrad gathered
about him, laughing, welcoming, shak shaking
ing shaking hands and asking questions.
"Where's Dave?" That was the
chief question and asked by several
voices at the same time. The boy
looked grave.
"Dave ain't comin' back," he said,
and then seeing the look on Lydla's
face, he smiled : "Dave He had no
further to go, for Dave's rifle cracked
and his voice rose from the woods,
and he and Harry and Hugh galloped
Into the clearing. Then were there
more whooplngs and greetings, and
Lydla's starting tears turned to smiles.
Dave had to tell about his trip and
Erskine's races for the lad would say
nothing and In turn followed stories
of killing buffalo, deer, panther and
wildcat during his absence. Early the
women disappeared, soon the men be began
gan began to yawn and stretch, and the sen sentinels
tinels sentinels went to the watch-towers, for
there had been Indian signs that day.
This news thrilled the eastern lads,
and they too turned into the same bed
built out from the wall of one of the
cabins and covered with bearskins.
And Harry, Just before his eyes closed,
saw through the open door Erskine
seated alone, the connecting-link be be-between
between be-between the tidewater aristocrats and
these rude pioneers, between these
backwoodsmen and the savage ene enemies
mies enemies out In the black encircling wil wilderness.
derness. wilderness. And that boy's brain was In
a turmoil what was to be his fate,
there, here, or out there where he had
promised to go at the next falling of
the leaves?
The green of the wilderness dulled
and burst Inte the yellow of the buck buckeye,
eye, buckeye, the scarlet of maple and the rus russet
set russet -of oak. This glory In turn dulled
and the leaves, like petals of withered
flowers, began to drift to the earth.
Through the shower of them went
Erskine and FlsefLy, who had-become
at used to the wlldJ as to the smiling
banks of the far-away James. And
the two now were one In mutual affec affection
tion affection and a mutual understanding that
was uncanny. s
The boy was the son of a king again,
and as such was on his way in answer
to the wish of a king. For food he
cnrriod only a little sack of salt, for
his rifle would bring him meat and

(Continued Tomorrow)

MERE WITH AFGHAN BEAUTY

Red-Haired Huntress Arrives From
Asia in Company of Retired Brit British
ish British Army Officer.
When the White Star liner Adri Adriatic
atic Adriatic arrived here recently from a tour
of Mediterranean ports there was on
board one Perclval M. Fielding, a re retired
tired retired army captain of London, and
Tazidah the beautiful, said a recent
Issue of the New York Tribune.
It was In the hills of Afghanistan
that the captain first met Tazidah. She
was chasing a gazelle over the snow snow-covered
covered snow-covered hills. Her red hair streamed
behind her In the breeze. Her easy
grace attracted the attention of the
captain.
Later he came to know her better.
He gave her sweetmeats. From that
time on they were Inseparable. Be Before
fore Before long it was a common sight at
the Inn to see the' captain smoking his
pipe with one hand and stroking Tazl Tazl-dah's
dah's Tazl-dah's lovely red hair with the other.
When the captain left the hills of Af Afghanistan
ghanistan Afghanistan Tazidah went with him.
Tazidah had unusually large feet,
but In her own country no one ever
thought of them In any other than an
admiring way. They were hunters,
those people, and Tazidah was a hunt huntress.
ress. huntress. Her feet were of invaluable
service to her In pursuing ga gazelles.
zelles. gazelles. Being as they were, big and
flat, they acted as snowshoes. They
had been big from the day of her birth,
and were looked upon by her country countrymen
men countrymen as a rare Inheritance.
Tazidah stood on deck, rejoicing In
the sloppy weather. To be sure, the
snow was more diluted than that to
which she. had been accustomed. But
It was snow, and that was the main
thing. She yearned for the sight of a
gazelle.
"Are you going to enter in the dog
show?" some one asked the captain.
"I don't think so," he replied. "But
she's a rare dog and fast on her feet.
Eh? Oh, she's an Afghan gazelle
hound."
STUCK TO HIS RESOLUTION
Story Reveals Firmness of Character
of the Great Japanese Statesman,
Marquis Okuma.
The late Marquis Okuma of Ja Japan,
pan, Japan, while talking with a group of
politicians shortly before his defeth,
was asked by one of them who, In his
opinion, was the most dreadful man
in the world, and his reply was: "One
from whom you have received favors."
The great statesman of Waseda,
when young, was never able to excel
in handwriting, try as he might,
though he was remarkably good at
brain work. Ashamed of this, with
characteristic stubbornness he deter
mined that he would never again take
up a brush to write. Once Keiu
Nakamura, prominent scholar of Chi
nese literature, to try this resolution
of Okuma's, called a boy and said,
"Go and ask Okuma how to write the
Chinese character 'Shoku. The boy
came up to Okuma and did as he was
told. To help him Okuma took oat
brush and Ink and a sheet of paper.
and he almost began setting the let letter
ter letter down, when he suddenly recot
lected his resolution.
Immediately he dropped his brush
on the floor, took the boy near the
fire and showed hint how to write
the character In the ashes with a
poker.
Money In Street Music
Never were so many bands In Lon
don streets as now. Some are, or sup supposed
posed supposed to be, formed of unemployed;
others, perhaps, spring from a pure
desire to make our lives melodious.
This music seems to be profitable. At
Marlborough Street police court a
member of a street band charged with
obstruction was said to be making
more than 7 ($35) a week. From a
Musicians' union comes the comment
that this Is no uncommon sum; and
that street musicians hare been known
to refuse places In a theater orchestra,
As they would earn there from 3
10s ($17.50) to 4 14s ($23.50), they
have reason. London Times Weekly.
Gorgeous Turkish Wedding.
A Creosus-like wedding on which
$50,000 was spent was celebrated in
Stambul recently, despite the general
poverty of the present-day Turks. The
bridegroom, an Albanian Turk, made
a big fortune after the armistice by
selling offaL He hired 43 houses for
the wedding guests, who were enter entertained
tained entertained sumptuously for a week. A
hundred motorcars and 800 open car carriages
riages carriages followed the bride's closed and
curtained carriage to a large school
building, which he had rented and
decorated for extravagant festivities.
Each table provided for 300 guests and
was loaded with Turkish delicacies.
The wedding presents, it Is said, were
worth $30,000.
Illustrating Food Values.
To teach food values to children
and to combat malnutrition the Amer American
ican American Museum of Natural History cir circulates
culates circulates a traveling exhibit which in includes
cludes includes a set of 16 wax models of food
suitable for children between the
ages of ten and thirteen and models
and charts Illustrating the composi composition
tion composition of six common foods and the con contributions
tributions contributions of different foods to the
body.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf-

HAD TO HAVE ALL OUTDOORS

ExceNent Reason Why Shoemaker Had
Not Got Down to Work on
Those Clogs.
In a Yorkshire village, lived a man
whose feet were -immense. He had
ordered a pair of
new dogs, but the
dogger dallied
about making
them. Time after
time the customer
called at the tiny
shop, and time
after time they
were not ready.
"Tha sees, Jim,"
said the dogger, "there's been noa
weather."
"Weather r said Jim. "What has
weather to do wl my clogs?
"Well," was the retort, "tha sees,
Ah cant start a job o' that size In Inside
side Inside t' shop."
LITTLE DEMAND FOR SNAKES
Rattlers New Bring Only ElghtiCenta
Pound, According to Dealer
in the Reptiles.
The rattlesnake catchers of the
Brownsville, Texas, district are going
through a period of severe depression,
as live snakes at present are bringing
only 8 cents a pound, according to T.
Gilbert Pearson, president of the Na National
tional National Association of Audubon Sod Sod-eties,
eties, Sod-eties, who has just returned from the
work of staking out a proposed 150,-000-acre
tract in the southern tip of
Texas as a game and bird sanctuary.
The greatest rattlesnake establish establishment
ment establishment in the world Is maintained near
Brownsville by a dealer named King,
known as "Rattlesnake King." He had
more than 100,000 rattlers in stock
during December, Mr. Pearson said.
These are sold to zoological gardens,
snake charmers, circuses, naturalists
and snake lovers all over the country,
but the demand has recently become
low. Many Mexicans earn their living
catching rattlers and are glad to get
even 8 cents a pound for them.
Mr. Pearson's mission was under undertaken
taken undertaken at the request of the depart department
ment department of agriculture for the purpose
of mapping out a great game preserve
in the extreme south of Texas, where
a stretch of sandhills exists on which
are found between twenty and thirty
species of birds, induding game birds
not found elsewhere in the United
States. New York Tribune.
Poor Roads in Holy Land.
The main roads leading from Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem to Jericho, to Jaffa and Ramala,
from Haifa to Mount Carmel and Naz Nazareth,
areth, Nazareth, and from there to Tiberias, are
fairly good when the damages done
to them during the heavy winter rains
have been repaired. General ABeriby
built 200 miles of roads during the
campaign in Palestine against the
Turks, but the upkeep Is very oostly.
The best material for repairing them
used to come from east of the Jordan,
which is now known as Transjordania,
and is peopled by nice Bedouins who
spend their time watching their wives
work and planning midnight raids
upon the Zionist camps across the
sacred river.
THE UNCERTAIN RACES
"When I go to the races I get the
lady I'm with to shut her eyes -and
Jab her- hatpin through a name on
the programme. Then I play the
horse.'
"Trouble Is, even that system Isnt
Infallible."
The High Cost of Honor.
Nobility orders and badges of honor
in Germany hitherto, upon the death
of the owner, have been left as sou souvenirs
venirs souvenirs to his heirs, though only upon
payment to the state of their bullion
value. Now the prime minister an announces
nounces announces that because of the Increased
value of ;;old he Is compelled, in the
Interest of the state, to Increase by
100 per cent the prices of all such
decorations. i
It does not appear that this applies
to the Iron Cross, though it has been
so numerously awarded, one would
think, as materially to affect the sup supply
ply supply of that most useful metal.
The Secret.
In a certain social set they were one
day discussing the remarkable success
of a rich but ill-favpred girl's mar marriage
riage marriage with a spendthrift dubman.
Now no one could understand the
thing, which at the outset had seemed
to bode so IIL But one matron shrug shrugged
ged shrugged her shoulders and said:
"The girl won't let her husband
touch a penny of ner principal, and
that, you see, keeps up the Interest"
No Idle "Buddies" in Louisiana.
Through the efforts of the American
Legion employment bureau in Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana every ex-service man has been
given a job. A recent search for un unemployed
employed unemployed ex-service men was without
success. The headquarters of the bu bureau
reau bureau Is in New Orleans, and from this
place It has placed the men,- In various
parts of the state. ;
A dinner without s nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone cs
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf

FOR THE BEST
BICYCLE REPAIRING

PHONE 43
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Guaranteed
Bingham's Bicycle Store
, Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Fraternal Orders
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Ocala Commaad-
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic HalL A. L Lucas, C,
, B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p on.
A. L. Lucas, IL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS J
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting; brothers.
Joseph Malefer, N. G.
W L. Colbert, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.'
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
I P. W. Whiteside, a C,
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
( Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. IL
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren el ways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
imni an A HonnTnT of n&nensrer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures no noli
li noli shed as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrira
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee-2:15
am L Petersburg 4:C5 usx
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-SL Petersbrg 4:05 pa
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrii
6:42 am Ocala-JacksonviHe 12:25 pm
1:45 pm OcalaJacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 rm Orala,St Petershw fl-lAnm
2:33 am Ocala-St, Petersbrg 820 am
z:zv am ucaxa-j acxsonvuie v:uu am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 cm
:10 am tOcala-Wilcoz 11:59 a
725 am tOeala-Lakeland 11:50 am
jMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. : 18-tf
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto?1 11-tf

V

RAILROAD SCHEDULES



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1922

PAINTING

BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US

PHONE 8

SPtNCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

OCALA OCCURRENCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

RIALTO CAFE UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT

Miss Pearl Keeffe is confined to her
home by illness.

Deward Moxley has returned from
Atlanta, where he spent the past week
with friends.

We wish to announce to the public

that we have taken over the Rialto

Cafe on S.outh Magnolia street, near

the Commercial Bank. We solicit the
trade of those who desire and appre

ciate well cooked foods, prompt serv service
ice service and reasonable prices. Open day

and night. Call on us. 14-6t

Mrs. K. E. GORE.
MRS. O. E. OGLE.

. ... u i.

c- Mil 1

The splendor of days and starry

nights at sea invigorate and rest one.

Ask Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,

Jacksonville, about Merchants and

Miners service. It

DID YOU EVER stop to think that

the "Unclassified" columns of the

Star are producers of real results? 3t

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds, who
have been spending the past week. in
St. Petersburg, Clearwater and Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, are expected home today.

"Say it with flowers," and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and

pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
' OCALA, FLORIDA

Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Johnson and
children expect to leave Saturday in

their car for a trip to Kentucky and

Indiana, where they will spend the re
mainder of the summer.

' Mrs. Ray Garnett, who has been

residing in Plant City and has recent'

ly been in Ocala visiting her sister,

Miss Rena Smith, has gone to Waldo,

where she will make her home.

A nice; thoroughly modern bunga

low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a

ot on Dougherty street. Price and

terms easy. Call and see it. Phone

285 for particulars. 22-tf

TlfE do not charge
rnr tliinri ovfro

u

for the high quality of ?j

printing we do or the
quick service.

Let us do your next )

job in commercial

printing.

&

Phone 51
Star Publishing Co.

.a. .t" .!. yv si .!.

BARGAINS
IN
Used Cars
"V-1916 Ford Touring. .$125.00
11918 Ford Touring
with Starter $250.00
11921 Ford Sedan.
Just like new ..$550.00
11920 Ford WTorm Drive
Truck. New tires. .$325.00
' 11920 Chevrolet Baby
Grand $325.00
11917 Buick "6"
Roadster. New tires. $325.00
TERMS ON ANY OF THESE
CARS
Mack Taylor
PHONE 348, Ocala, Fla.

The band will give a concert Friday

evening, .frogram wui De primed tomorrow.

FRANK'S

" The Fashion Center

R. R. R.
Don'l Say Roach Powder
DEMAND
RAY'S ROACH
ROUTER
NOT POISON

Guaranteed to Hid Your House

of Roaches
See Your Grocer or Druggist
25 and 50 Cents a Box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray
1015 Franklin St., Tampa

Second Week Anniversary Sale

Hundreds of Bargains all Over the House

Special for Tomorrow-Thursday-Morning Only

FOR THE BEST
BICYCLE REPAIRING
PHONE 431
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Guaranteed

Mrs. L. C. Hawes and baby of Dade

City, will arrive in Ocala tomorrow.
They will be joined here by Mrs.

Hawes' mother, Mrs. R. T. Weaver,
and leave shortly for Asheville, where

they will spend the next six weeks.

Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for

making your flower garden and pot

plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Mrs. Elmer DeCamp, who has been

enjoying the past month in the north,

is now in the White Mountains on a

camping trip. Mrs. DeCamp will re

turn home the latter part of next
week.

Our stock of fresh meats, vege

tables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and

prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf

Mr. D. E. Mclver expects to leave

the latter part of this week for Su Su-mica,
mica, Su-mica, for a short visit with his daugh

ter, Mrs. W. J. Frink, and family.

When he returns Mrs. Frink and

daughter will accompany him for a

visit to Mrs. Frink's old home.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant

Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this headline are as

follows: Maximum of six lines one time

2oc; three times 50c; six times 75c: one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In

advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising- accounts.

Flowered Dress Voiles, light grounds,
pretty designs, regular price 50c per
yard, as a special stimulator, for

!4e a yard!

FRANK'S

WILDCATS HAVING

A BAD WEEK

(Continued frolh First Page)

SCHOOL BOYS WANTED For
part time work. Earn money and
valuable prizes. Apply Thursday
morning at 8 o'clock at THE BOOK
SHOP. 19-lt

Va'ldez, 10, off Whitney, 5; off Van,
1: bases on balls off Valdez, 0, off

Whitney, 3, off Van, 0; struck out by

Valdez, 6, by Whitney, 4, by Van, 5;

two base hits, Villirno, Van, Liddell,

Whitney; earned runs, Gainesville 1,
Ocala 3; left on bases, Gainesville 11,

Ocala, 8. Umpires, Galloway and

Leavengood. Time, 1:55.
BASEBALL IN LEESBURG

TOMORROW AFTERNOON

WANTED Sweet milk customers.

Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., )R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf"

FOR SALE Ford sedan in good con condition,
dition, condition, good top and new tires. A
real bargain. Blalock Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-6t

WANTED A wall tent, not less than
six feet by eight feet. Apply at
the Star office. 17-3 t

Bishop and Mrs. Cameron Mann are
preparing to attend the big Episcopal
convention to be held at Portland,
Oregon, and will leave as soon as
they deem it safe from the strikes.
They plan to stop several times en
route. Orlando Reporter-Star.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tt

. BETTER buy a lot before they go
nn. and build a home while materials

are cheap. Let Ditto show you.lltf iterday, accompanying Mr. Howse

Mr. Max Israelson, manager of
Frank's Inc., who has been confined to
his home for the past week on account
of sickness, is again on the job. Al Although
though Although Max is somewhat thinned out
by his recent tussle with the flu, he is
several degrees thicker than a ghost.

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf.

Mr. Raiford Simmons who spent a
few days in town, ha sreturned to
Daytona Beach, where his wife and
daughter, Mrs. Leverett Futch, are
pleasantly situated for the summer.
Mrs. Paul Simmons did not return
v.itn him, having postponed her visit
until later.

Mr. O. B. Howse returned last
night from Daytona Beach, where he
accompanied the William Hocker fam family
ily family and spent the week-end. The
Hookers are pleasantly situated at
the beach and Mr. Hocker stood the
trip there well. Mrs. E. H. Mote of
Leesburg also spent the week-end
there and returned to Leesburg yes-

STRAYED OR STOLEN A bulldog

named Duke; has bobbed tail and

ears. All white except small brindle
spots on head and tail. Phone 420

and receive reward. 18-6t

r uk kh,jn i two lurnisned rooms

for light housekeeping. All convex

iences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,

615 Tuscawilla street, or phone No
235. 17-6t

LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven-

passenger 1918, Al condition, Mar

mon 7-passenger, running condition.

$1000 takes both of them. Spencer-

Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf

FOR RENT Three or four furnish

ed romos, furnished nicely for light
housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange

avenue.

14-6t

H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair

Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm

ruj OALit. un j?ort iang avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See

Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King

avenue. 13-tf

LOST Ford rim, tire and licence No
63331, between Lake Weir and La La-cota
cota La-cota on July 16. Notify J. B. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, Lake Weir. 17-3t

DAYTONA BEACH New, complete completely
ly completely furnished, strictly modern apart

ment for rent, also garage. Com

municate with owner, Mrs. A. M.

Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t

FOR RENT Light housekeeping

apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf

The Ocala baseball team will play

the Leesburg team at Leesburg to

morrow afternoon.

BOOTLEGGER BAGGED

W. L. Coates, hailing from Fort
Pierce, was captured by the sheriff's

deputies this morning for having liq liquor
uor liquor in his possession. He was driving

a Cadillac runabout, in which was
loaded a barrel of beer and four cases
of whisky. Judge Futch required
$1000 bond of Coates.

NO STRIKE HERE!
Our forces are busy from 'early morning 'till
. evening; busy pleasing the hosts of particular
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh Meats.and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

WANTED IN GEORGIA
Marshal Gordon this morning re received
ceived received a wire from Quitman, Ga., ask asking
ing asking him to capture and hold Will
Scott, colored, accused of wife mur

der. It didnt' take long to find Will '.

and put him where there was no dan danger
ger danger of an auto running over him. An
officer from Georgia is coming after
him.

BASEBALL SCHEDULE
' TO AUGUST 25

At Home
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7, 8.
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
St. Augustine, July 24, 25, 26.
Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. 1.
Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.

If it is true that jokes made the
Ford a success, they may yet do
something with Prohibition. Detroit
Free Press.

nHii, DR. K. J. WEI HE,
.Optometrist and Optician

114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ccala

. TO ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice.
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.

!fel Ta-PJIami

'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'

MIAMI, FLORIDA

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and LSnsinesa Man Always Welcome

Vt: Jr- P?r

Night Phone 415

Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family. It
Is natural to deaire a memorial errleo
In which fitting honor shall be paid
and faith In the larger future shall be
expressed. At such a time, those who
are suffering the strain of parting
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore, If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect, they
must be placed In highly trained and
experienced hands. There Is a funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understand
that he Is called upon for something
more than professional service that
the essence of his responsibility Is to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a labor of love.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

inn

The
Windsor
Hotel

JACKSONVILLE, FLA

IN the heart of the city, -with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M MEYER,
, Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH
- Proprietor



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